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Обзор прессы

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:love: Ооой :love:



tailin написал(а):

Дэвид Духовный: Джиллиан Андерсон отлично целуется

восхитительно, так тепло сразу стало на душе :love:



Ой, Тай спасибо!!!!!!!!!!!!!

tailin написал(а):

«Наши поклонники сделали клип, в котором собрали все эротические сцены из сериала и наложили музыку, - говорит он, - Мы с Джиллиан посмотрели ролик и она сказала – «мне казалось, что мы целовались всего один раз». Честно говоря, этот клип был похож на эротический фильм».

Посмотреть бы именно этот клип)))))))))



tailin написал(а):

Сто раз уже было во всех вариантах, но вот сегодня опять наткнулась на одном сайте и прямо так хорошо стало, поэтому делюсь еще разок:

ой, миллион раз готова перечитывать!!! такая красотища!!!  :love:

Tanya написал(а):

Посмотреть бы именно этот клип)))))))))

ой, и не говори))) как бы узнать???



Tanya написал(а):

Посмотреть бы именно этот клип)))))))))

вот-вот!!! такое же абсолютно желание!



Так просто нагуглил Секретные материалы Малдер и Скалли  и откопал первый попавшийся шипперский клип, например Yolanda и все, в инете такого добра охх как хватает






Статья и фоты со съемок)
http://www.ascmag.com/magazine_dynamic/ … /page1.php



Здорово)))))) а фотки где Малдер бежит мне первый фильм напомнили!)))))))



В Новом Мире Фантастики в рубрике "После титров" появился отзыв о фильм, он занимает страницу.
Журнал поставил оценку 7 из 10
"...причем мистический элемент так и остается нераскрытым, поскольку все точки над i не расставляются - как в любом хорошем фильме, претендующем на реалистичность и не стремящемся перевернуть наше мировосприятие" и вся рецензия в этом же духе, плюс отдельно замечано что Андерсон еще больше похорошела))))))))
Так же в журнале на страницу напечатали обложку ДВД которое в России вышло 4 сентября



Долистала журнал до конца, и там еще есть конкурс, нужно угадать каким фильмам принадлежат 8 кадров, а награда - последний диск с фильмами СМ и СМ-2, который недавно вышел))))))) приятно, трям.



здорово! Молодцы, они все таки!



В журнале каком-то украинском была статья про Дэвида, и прикольно написали анонс: "Дэвид Духовны: то, что мы так долго и Скалли" ^^



Выдержка из интервью Дэвида, где он говорит о IWTB.

Thursday November 27, 2008
David Duchovny interview

The X-Files: I Want to Believe is out on extras-packed DVD and Blu-ray this week, reuniting Scully and a beardy Mulder for a terrifying mystery in the snowy wastes of rural Virgina. To mark the occasion 20th Century Fox Home Entertainment has given us this exclusive interview with man behind old spooky Mulder himself, David Duchovny. For a full list of the mighty stash of goodies available on the discs click here.

How difficult was it to reprise the role of Mulder?

“Since I didn’t think of it as reprising the role, it wasn’t difficult. I didn’t want to do an imitation of something I did six years ago. I started playing him 15 years ago and if I’d have looked back on how I played this character in 1993 it would be very different to how I was playing him by 1998.He evolves but the central character doesn’t change. When we meet Mulder in this movie he’s actually not doing what we’ve seen him do before – he’s being a boyfriend now. The joy he takes in this movie is in rediscovering his true nature and his true passion for the work. It’s very relatable – finding that balance, for all of us, for people that like their work. If you have a relationship, how do you balance it with your work, especially when one guy’s kind of obsessive about it. Its fifteen years since I started and the Mulder we meet in this is not the Mulder we know. It’s kind of liberating not having to
reprise him, although as I say, the essential character remains the same.”

Mulder’s not doing what he used to do, are there any other differences in him? He doesn’t look much older!

“He’s got that silly beard! He’s really chosen to have a relationship – Scully hasn’t given up her work, she’s a doctor. If Mulder’s not doing his work, what’s he going to do – bartend? We don’t want to see Mulder doing that.”

What was he doing when we first see him in the movie?

“Obsessing on his own! Growing his beard! I have a dog that is fourteen and a half and she’s half Border Collie and Chris (Carter) has had a Border Collie and when we started talking about doing the movie, I said Mulder reminded me of a Border Collie who was living in a city. If you know the nature of these dogs, they just want to work, they just want to communicate and if they’re not rounding up sheep they just want a job, even if it’s catching Frisbees. For me, Mulder is like that at the beginning of the film – he needs to focus on
something and he gets that.”

How easy was it to get the chemistry back with Gillian Anderson?

“It’s not something I’ve ever thought about and hopefully will never have to think about. We have the added benefit of having a history and of knowing each other for 15 years and working very closely together for nine years very intensely, a lot of hours, every day, so we actually have a history and that’s what chemistry is – the appearance of a relationship. We just let it take care of itself.”

Can we talk about the difficulties of the shoot?

“They were mainly just physical. For me as an actor, playing Mulder in this movie it was probably less emotional than some of the other ones I’ve done. I don’t have a relationship with anyone in this movie apart from Scully. With regard to my personal connection to the other characters like Father Joe –
there is none, I just want to know if he’s telling the truth or not. I don’t look at his behavior in the way Scully does. I just want to know if he’s full of shit or not. I just had to make sure I got it emotionally right in those scenes with Scully. What’s challenging is trying to gauge the character’s ongoing maturity. In terms of scene by scene I’ve been challenged more. The physical was tough because it was cold and snowy. Though it was more difficult for the crew because they had to move heavy stuff around in those conditions.”

Why has it taken so long to do a second movie?

“To me it doesn’t seem that long if you consider we ended the show in 2002. There was a certain amount of burn-out and centrifugal force that was spinning us all in different directions. Chris (Carter) had run the show for nine years and it was all very intensive so I don’t think he would have been prepared to do anything for at least a couple of years. Gillian didn’t want to revisit it for a few years and neither did I. When I left the show I talked about how I couldn’t do it anymore on a day-to-day basis but we should do it as another

You’re an English literature graduate. Have you ever written stories like this and what can you say about the script?

“It’s actually a deceptively complicated movie about human relationships in a genre that rarely deals with those things. I’m sure a film like the new Batman doesn’t address the eternal conundrum of love and work balance between a man and a woman. I’m impressed by the emotionality of it.
“When we were doing the series I wrote some of the episodes. This script is a paranormal, mystery story but it’s also on a very human scale. There’s almost a soap opera playing and the case pushes these two people apart then together and the two people coming together pushes the case forward or back – it’s very interesting the way their relationship pushes the case and the case pushes the relationship.”

he’s being a boyfriend now


Отредактировано Сантильяна (2008-11-29 11:12:34)



На Хэвене выложили интервью Джиллиан времен IWTB, я его не видела раньше, если у кого-то будет желание и время перевести, буду очень благодарна:

Gillian Anderson
It isn't hard to feed the mythology of the X-Files franchise. Thanks to the steady rise of DVD sales and the Internet since the show's 1993 debut, it's a beast that has found a way to nourish itself untended over the years. The fact that a major studio would bankroll a sequel (of sorts) to a film from a decade ago, based on a television program that limped to its conclusion in 2002, is a testament to the show's enduring mystique. The X-Files: I Want To Believe has been shrouded in secrecy, and its cast has been directed to remain hush-hush about plot points, though that's probably as much a marketing ploy as a legitimate concern for the show's creator (and I Want To Believe's director) Chris Carter. It's a conspiracy wrapped up in a mystery, and it's just the kind of thing that plays upon the anticipation of its devoted throng. Gillian Anderson returns as the scientific, skeptical FBI Special Agent Dana Scully. On the eve of the release of I Want To Believe, without having seen more than the film's trailer, The A.V. Club sat down with Anderson to discuss co-star David Duchovny, "anal efforts," Sri Lankan fanboys, and the art of answering "sucky" questions.

The A.V. Club: This interview poses a unique challenge, considering the screening of I Want To Believe is later tonight, and you aren't allowed to talk about its plot points anyway.

Gillian Anderson: Oh, shoot. So you're seeing it after this interview? That's kind of a drag.

AVC: Plus, we only have 15 minutes with you. This should be about as revealing as a Congressional hearing. You can just keep saying, "I do not recall."

GA: I guess, but you know what? It actually makes it easier on me, because otherwise, people ask direct questions if they've seen it, and I forget what I'm allowed to talk about and what I'm not allowed to talk about. But if they haven't seen it, then you just don't talk about anything.

AVC: David Duchovny seems to be getting most of the credit for shoring up the enthusiasm to make this film. What were your initial feelings about returning to reprise the role of Dana Scully? And did your feelings change or evolve over the course of making the film?

GA: I think it was something we were all initially really enthusiastic about. When the series ended, we all talked about future plans and how great it would be, eventually, to come together again and participate in something like this. My understanding of it is that over time, and through all the things that went wrong, Chris [Carter's] enthusiasm eroded a bit. That would be understandable, going through lawsuits and contracts and all that kind of stuff. So from what I've heard, David was the one who said, "We can do this. Let's take advantage of this." And Fox [Studios] said, "Yeah. It's now or never." But I think from the beginning, it's always been something that we, as a group, have wanted to take place. Our enthusiasm for coming together—and also for our individual characters—I don't think has waned. If anything, it perhaps has grown just from the distance-making-the-heart-grow-fonder kind of thing.

AVC: Internet message boards are full of fans picking apart the trailer, looking for the tiniest clues to the storyline. There's all this talk of scars around people's necks, green liquids, Billy Connolly's bloody eyes, dogs, snow, and so on. Is there any cohesive thing you can talk about, to help put all those elements into some context?

GA: One thing I can tell you, which is a big thing, is that all of the things that you see in the trailer do actually take place in the film. In this day and age, there's something to be said for that. But also, um… [Pauses.] Yeah. [Laughs.]

AVC: The show and the characters have a long reach. In your travels, do you find it's easier to have lunch successfully in some places more than others?

GA: I can have lunch more successfully because they get me a better table, or more successfully because they leave me alone?

AVC: Because they leave you alone.

GA: It depends. It's weird. I remember at one point, in a small town in Kenya, somebody recognized me. Another time, I was in Sri Lanka and the guy who was helping load the bags onto our trolley went nuts! It was completely unexpected. Most of the time, I forget, and it's not until somebody reminds me that I go, "Oh yeah. People recognize me." I didn't know what he was going on about, and then all of a sudden I clued in, but apparently the show is really, really popular in Sri Lanka. But then there are loads of places I've traveled—the majority of the places I've traveled—where there could be a huge fan base there somewhere, but it's not necessarily as in your face as it is in Western culture.

AVC: You've been in period pieces like The House Of Mirth and Bleak House. You've been in London stage productions and even hosted Masterpiece Theatre for PBS. Dana Scully seems to be the only character you've played that requires the physical exertion of an action star. Do you have any—

GA: [Laughs.] Regrets?

AVC: Well, maybe—

GA: Do you mean, is there some reason for that?

AVC: Did reprising this role require extra preparation after spending so much time away from this character and this kind of film?

GA: Fortunately, I had read the script in July and knew that I wasn't going to be shooting it until December or January, and what I had read had me doing a lot more walking than running. So I made a conscious decision that I wasn't going to put myself through any undue exercising. [Laughs.] No, but part of it was that I was planning on getting pregnant again—which I now am—and the thought of getting into shape in between and then having to lose it for the pregnancy, it just did not sound interesting to me. So Chris wrote in the words "run" and "climb" in David's version of the script, and not in mine.

AVC: How much is true about the enforced security surrounding the details of this film? There are stories about supporting actors having to read their scripts in a special locked room while being filmed so that there were no leaks. Is that just a marketing tool that plays into the mythology of The X-Files, or was it really that strict?

GA: It was strict. I was allowed to read it once last July on Chris' computer, in the house that I was staying in. He came over and sat in the other room while I read it. I tried not to delete anything. [Laughs.] Then he left with his computer. That's how it began for me. And then I didn't read it again until we had the read-through. Then there was no reading it again, because the working script that I got in January was just the scenes that I was shooting. If that's the extent they were willing to go to for David and I, then they better have made it difficult for everybody else. A lot of the crew didn't read the script; they didn't know what was going on. They knew a particular scene, and there's this guy and this dog, and there's this… [Long pause.] There's this…

AVC: Yes? Go on.

GA: [Laughs.] I'm trying to figure out what else I can say! There are all these elements—is what I'm trying to say—to each scene, but they didn't know necessarily where it fit, or what it meant, or what was going to happen next, or why. The thing is, with all the crew coming in and out and all the cast coming in and out and staying in hotels, call sheets being faxed, things being e-mailed, it's so easy to leave something behind—a photocopy or a script. I once left my working script… I haven't told anybody this yet. I left it somewhere in a little carry bag, but I left it in a very public place. I panicked a bit, especially after all the efforts everyone had been making. I'm generally not a forgetful person, but, well, yes I am. It just takes something small like that and the whole thing is blown. So it's important. I support them in their anal efforts.

AVC: Right from the very first episode of The X-Files, in the 1993 pilot, there was already a certain romantic tension between Dana Scully and Fox Mulder—

GA: The scene in his office?

AVC: Yeah, but even more so later on, when you're learning about each other, and it's candlelit, and he's telling you about his daughter—

GA: His sister, but I know what you mean.

AVC: Yes, his sister.

GA: You just revealed your true lack of knowledge about the series. [Laughs.]

AVC: There's also the scene where you take off your sweater to show him the markings on your back that turn out to just be mosquito bites. The point is, you had to maintain this kind of tension over the course of, what, 170 episodes—

GA: 201! I do hope your piece reveals the fact that you know so little about the series, and you aren't going to pretend that you're some die-hard fan. I'm just giving you a hard time.

AVC: Some of the speculation about I Want To Believe is that it's as much a film about your romantic relationship as it is about the action. There was even some rumor that you both fought to get a love scene out of the script.

GA: There is a lot of relationship stuff in the script. It kind of makes sense. As you'll see, the way that we deal with the relationship between these two people is integral to the storyline and how they deal with what they're going through. I don't know anything about fighting for a sex scene to be taken out. That could have been in an earlier draft, and maybe David had enough sex in Californication that he didn't want to have to do it in this film as well. [Laughs.] Also, I'm somebody that he knows so well—which I'm sure is not a preference—so maybe he just didn't want to have anything to do with it. I don't know. I didn't know that there was something other than what was in the final script, but maybe that is just part of all the hullabaloo that's been stirred up.

AVC: In terms of your career, was there any reluctance to go back to this? Any fear you may never be able to outrun the shadow of Dana Scully?

GA: Not really. It's taken a while for me to convince people that I can do something other than Scully. And it still takes effort. But I don't think at any time I did think, "If I do this film again, it's going to set me back." I think the benefits and the opportunity to do this far outweighs all that. Obviously, my preference would be that I could continue to do both and that the human race will be open-minded enough encompass both in their opinions about it. That's how I've been approaching it.

AVC: Even though you're best known for your work on The X-Files, it's actually the aberration when you look at your work as a whole. Over the years, you've been drawn to very different kinds of projects. Does it frustrate you at all that the public practically demands that you return to this world?

GA: I think it did when I was at the end of the series—after such a long time, I was really trying hard to start the ball rolling by doing other stuff. It was frustrating that I had finally done some different things, and within the first five minutes, an interviewer couldn't help but switch to The X-Files. It was actually during the series when I was at this huge charity event that I helped organize, and there was a woman who wanted an interview. I can't remember what newspaper, but it was legitimate enough, so we allowed her 10 minutes backstage during this huge event to do an interview about the charity. She asked one question about the charity, and then it was immediately about The X-Files. That's the kind of stuff that used to happen even while we were doing the series. I couldn't even do a good deed without it somehow being related back to the show. So by the time when it was finished, I just needed some peace of mind. I needed a break, I needed not to have to talk about it for a period of time until I was ready to talk about it again. A lot was made of my refusal to do so, but somebody's got to put their foot down.

AVC: You've recently started a charity auction of X-Files memorabilia from your own collection. Are you clearing out your basement completely, or are there any items you can't part with?

GA: I'm keeping stuff. I've been very careful. I've gone through pretty much everything. I'm very careful not to let go of the prized possessions, or too much of it that I'll regret in the future. But I had a heck of a lot of stuff. I must be some sick form of a pack rat, but there's a lot. There's going to be almost 700 items in the auction.

AVC: To promote the film, you attended the New York Comic Con this year. Did it ever become uncomfortable being that close to so many rabid fans?

GA: I don't think any of us were quite prepared for what happened at Comic Con. I think the whole series and the fact that a movie was coming up again, I think it was a surprise for Chris and [co-writer] Frank [Spotnitz] as well, about the degree of enthusiasm and how nuts people are still. I think that was a good indication for them that all the effort they had put in over the past months and years might have some reward in the end, with the praise and enthusiasm from the people actually showing up.

AVC: Well, that adds a bit of pressure. You live in London now, and there's allegedly one surveillance camera for every 14 people in Britain. Considering that The X-Files explores conspiracies and paranoia, have any of those themes carried over into your real life?

GA: God, that is a sucky question to end on.

AVC: Sorry. That didn't feel like 15 minutes.

GA: [Laughs.] I don't know. There's part of me that, actually, well… I'm not going to say that publicly. I tend to be very skeptical and judgmental. I'm not really a conspiracy theorist, but I'm more likely to believe the people that speak about a conspiracy, or are convinced of conspiracies in the government, than the people who have 100 percent faith in the people who are running America. Until Obama comes in! And then it will all change. Let me just say that. But, in my life, no. [Pauses and laughs.] I really don't know how to answer that question.



Потрясающее интервью, очень интересное и информатичное, Тай, отличная находка!!!!



Спасибо, что рассказала и пояснила детали, а то бы я так и осталась в неведении ))



Милое интервью, по-моему такого не было.
http://www.teenhollywood.com/printerver … p?r=181008

A few years ago, maybe when you were a kid, a spooky TV show ruled the airwaves. "The X-Files" dealt the two FBI agents; one a believer in aliens and all things supernatural, the other, a science-based skeptic. David Duchovny and Gillian Anderson played Mulder and Scully and fans loved it when these two diverse characters fell in love and...after several seasons on TV, finally hooked up! Now, the duo is back on the big screen in The X-Files: I Want To Believe dealing with ghoulish killers, Scully and Mulder's difficult relationship and shooting back in Vancouver, where it all started.

We met with Gillian and David, who have both gone on to several other projects. David is currently starring in and producing Showtime TV's irreverent "Californication" series. Gillian made a splash on stage and films playing diverse characters and will next be seen in How to Win Friends and Alienate People alongside Kirsten Dunst and Simon Pegg. Picture tall, lanky David in black suit and white shirt and red-haired Gillian in a gorgeous rust-colored Jersey dress in an Empire style that showed off her small baby bump. She's expecting her second child with businessman Mark Griffiths. Gillian and David have that ease together that happens with old pals....

TeenHollywood: Who is the dress by? It's beautiful.

David in "Californication"
Credit: HBO

Gillian: I don't know. Don't have a clue. You'll have to check the label [to David] Is it on the back?

David: I've got to put my glasses on.

Gillian: Are you serious?

David: Yeah. I can't read that. [he puts on glasses and starts digging down the back of her dress for the label]. Rachel Pally.

TeenHollywood: Can you talk about getting back into these familiar characters after a five or six year period?

David: Gillian and I started working on it after Christmas break. The first two weeks I felt a little awkward and I didn't really feel like I wanted to do longer scenes. I was just fine running around [chasing a bad guy in the film]. Then as soon as Gillian and I started working and it was Mulder and Scully, then I kind of remembered what it was all about and that relationship kind of anchored my performance just as I think the relationship anchors this film.

Gillian: I didn't have all the running around that David had to do, but I did have my own unfortunate beginning starting with one of the most difficult scenes for Scully in the film. It's later on in the script and she goes through a range of emotions in confronting Billy Connolly's character. I had a really hard time just finding her, finding her voice. I think I must've gone through ten other characters in the process of trying to get to her. I had assumed that I would be able to show up on the first day and it would just be there. It wasn't until I think day three when we got to work together and that kind of felt natural and familiar and I felt like I'd landed this time.

Looking deathly serious
Credit: 20th Century Fox Distribution

TeenHollywood: Did the story bring you back?

David: My only concern was that it should be a stand alone and not something that you needed specific knowledge of 'The X-Files' to enjoy. When I read the script I saw that it was that. Other than that I had no hopes or plans for what this would be. I just knew that the world we'd made and the world that [creator] Chris [Carter] and [writer] Frank [Spotnitz] would remake was going to be satisfying to me.

Gillian: I had stated my interest in being onboard sometime ago as well and by the time I read the script it was kind of a given that this was something that we were going to do. So I don't think there was ever a point where I jumped more onboard or had an opportunity to back out of it...

David: [joking] She wanted a musical.

Gillian: Where I'm not allowed to sing.

TeenHollywood: During the TV series and two films, because of the weird cases Mulder and Scully handled, did you ever experience any real paranormal happenings either on the set or off?

Gillian: At Riverview. There was a place that we shot during the series and also during the film that was an abandoned insane asylum...

David: But not so abandoned. It was like half abandoned and half not. There were some crazy people wandering around.

Gillian: It was miles and miles of institution and insanity.

David: It was also where we did the photos for this movie.

David with wife Tea Leoni
Credit: Wenn

Gillian: That was really creepy.

David: We went into these tiny little rooms, that only had loops on the floor where you would hook someone's retraining irons onto.

Gillian: There's paint peeling and all of that stuff.

TeenHollywood: That sounds soooo creepy.

David: But I've never really had a paranormal experience parse in my life. I believe in the spirit and the energy, but I've never seen it. I've felt it, but not seen it.

TeenHollywood: What do you think the secret is to your chemistry when you two play these characters as actors?

Gillian: We've actually been having a fifteen year affair [she's teasing as she points to her tummy].

David: I don't know why. Maybe just luck in the beginning. But after this long we actually do have a history and so when I look over at Gillian or I'm Mulder looking over at Scully, there's a lot of s**t that I can call on. We have a lot between us and so you don't really have to make it up. I think that just as people, now fifteen years later, we have just shared so much regardless of how much we speak to one another. I expect to see Gillian even if I haven't seen her for a year.

Gillian with her baby's dad at the Cannes Film Fest
Credit: Wenn

Gillian: Whatever it is that's between us was there from the second that we started working together and it's not quantifiable. I think it's something that is unique and yes, they got lucky, but it was something that Chris had seen which is why he fought so hard, specifically, to cast me over someone else. He saw something between the two of us that was unique. Whether it's luck or that we were meant to be with each other all along, I don't know.

David: I mean, there's chemistry in life and there's acting chemistry. I'm not saying they're the same thing, but they're as mysterious.

TeenHollywood: When you play characters this deep for so long and then it stops, how much of that stays with you for life? Does it impact your personality somehow?

David: It impacts your life because strangers can see you that way. I'll sit here and I'll answer questions about this fictional person and so it stays with me in that way. I wouldn't say that I ever get up and think of Mulder unless I'm working on it. I think that I liked a lot about the guy. When I played him, I liked his courage and I liked his energy to get to the truth and to the quest and I think, at one point, I'd learned a little from that, like a fan might. I was a fan of the guy. So that's as far as I go in terms of saying that he lives in me.

Simply ravishing at the Golden Globes
Credit: Wenn

Gillian: It's the same for me. I don't do things, mannerisms or something and think, 'Oh, that was kind of like Scully.' But by the same token I don't know how much of me today wasn't influenced by the fact that I got to play her for such a long time. It's possible that there are aspects of my seriousness or my independence or my inquisitiveness about the medical profession or science that are directly related to the fact that I lived with her for such a long time. But that's hard to qualify and hard to say.

TeenHollywood: Gillian, Scully was always rocking a cell phone way before everyone else on TV. She was always on one.

Anderson: I think I only talked to Mulder on that cell phone. I don't think that there was any conversation that was ever had with anyone else except for Mulder, if you remember.

David: You were in my fave five [we laugh].

Gillian: Was I number one or number two? [he holds up a finger indicating #1] Remember how big our cell phones were [in the late-1990's]? We just happened to have them in our pockets. [she indicates lifting up a very heavy item to her ear].

David: Yeah. You had to have like a trench coat to have them in the pocket. 'Hello? I'm talking to you on a phone that's not attached to anything.'[we laugh]. The cell phone question is interesting because I think that it extended the life of the series because Gillian and I were so fatigued and the advent of the cell phone was instrumental in us being able to have time off because we could split up and we didn't have to be in the same room to have a conversation. I'm being totally serious. I could have some time off and Gillian could have some time off and we'd just talk on the phone to one another rather than being in every scene together. So if not for the cell phone no second half of 'The X-Files'.

Mulder and Scully in The X-Files: Fight the Future
Credit: 20th Century Fox Distribution

TeenHollywood: Gillian, how do you think that the Scully character has effected women over the years?

Gillian: I've had letters from people, even actually recently, who have said, 'Funnily enough I've been a fan for many years and it's because of Scully that I'm now a forensic pathologist -' or 'I'm now a medical doctor -' or 'I'm now in the FBI -' or any of the fifteen things that she was as a professional at to be able to say all those complicated words.

TeenHollywood: There was humor in the series. In terms of what's on film how much does Chris encourage a sense of humor?

Decked out in long coats for the cold weather
Credit: 20th Century Fox Distribution

David: Very, very little. Chris and I have always kind of battled over that. In the series, we did what we thought of as 'the funny episodes' and we both enjoyed doing those because they were like vacations. Chris saw the virtue in what a huge tent this show was so that it could encompass everything from stand alones to mythology to parody of itself. I can't think of another show that ever did that. We just never did the musical, thank goodness. But in terms of me coming up with stuff in the moment, usually Chris doesn't like that because he has a different theory about the tension than I do. He really feels like it lets the air out of things and he doesn't like to do that. I like to let the air out. So that's just a difference opinion we have. [looking at Gillian] I don't know what your take on that is.

Gillian: I'm not funny.

TeenHollywood: David do you have a love/hate relationship with the Mulder character or the show?

David: The love/hate has nothing to do with the actual content, the actual people, the actual anything. The love/hate had to do with me wanting to get on with the rest of my life, the rest of my career and when you think about it, I did eight years and Gillian did nine, that's a lifetime! There are no other dramas that keep the same characters that run that long, You don't see actors not get fatigued and not get frustrated in a drama where we're working every day for many, many hours playing the same characters. So it's just natural to burn out. There was always love for the show and love for the character. There was never any hate for that.

The beautiful snowfall
Credit: 20th Century Fox Distribution

TeenHollywood: You returned to Vancouver for this, where the series was shot for several years. Much of the movie is in the snow. Can you talk about working in the severe weather conditions up in Canada?

Gillian: This time around I didn't have as much exposure to it as David did but I was up there in Whistler and when I arrived it was about eighteen below. Fortunately it didn't stay there for too long, but I was out there for probably a good couple of weeks, I guess and it's beautiful, but it's also exhausting.

David: Yeah. Well, I had to work in one of the most beautiful ski resorts in the world for almost three weeks. Pity me but I think it's hard sometimes. You're out in the middle of nowhere and you're running around in the freezing rain or snow you don't get a chance to go off and warm up in your trailer because your trailer is on the other side of the town. So you are stuck in clothes that aren't fitting for the environment for a long time. So, yeah, it's a pain in the [butt], but you just suck it up and it's not going to be that long and your feet are cold and your [butt] is cold and your hands are cold and your muscles are cold. You just suck it up.

See The X-Files: I Want To Believe in cinemas July 25th
Credit: 20th Century Fox Distribution

Gillian: I think one of the more physically challenging aspects for me was that there were a couple of scenes where we had quite a bit of dialogue and when you're in that kind of weather and the wind is blowing and the snow is coming down, your lips actually do freeze! They do. There were a couple of times that were reminiscent of the pilot. There was a scene in the pilot where we're in this pouring forest rain that's freezing and I'm screeching at him about one thing or another and my mouth wouldn't work. I had all this stuff to say and it just comes out as gobbledygook.

David: But when you see it on film it's just gorgeous. You look at those big snow flakes coming down in the movie and it's worth it.

Gillian: It's beautiful.

David: You have to know that when you're putting up with it, that if you're experiencing this discomfort it's probably going to look pretty good on film.

Gillian: If there's pain involved.

TeenHollywood: David, you are busy with "Californication". What's up with you, Gillian besides How to Win Friends and Alienate People?

Gillian: The next thing I'm going to do is a play in London. I'm going to do a play there a couple of months after the baby is born.

TeenHollywood: David, do you have a film project?

David: I believe I will be doing this movie called The Joneses and then 'Californication' season two is coming out in September. I have just three more days of filming on that and then we're done.

TeenHollywood: Mulder is an iconic crime fighter. Who was your all time favorite TV crime fighter?

David: I was always an original 'Star Trek' fan. I don't know if Kirk is a crime fighter, but I liked him.


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